Jouett (CG 29) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1987

Page 8 of 136


Jouett (CG 29) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 8 of 136
Page 8 of 136

Jouett (CG 29) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 7
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Jouett (CG 29) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 9
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Page 8 text:

TYUL, J? GUI? REAR PQDMIKAS. JOUETT V BORN LH mczwerom Kswmcxv was yew ww 30 sm 2992 - soafacyy Amxevom NATQQNAL csmafewf' A GREAT LEADER IN fx vows DEVELGPGNG NAVSJ, J

Page 7 text:

oUR HERIT GE The insignia of the USS JOUETT KCC-2.91 bears a short but potent motto: ETERNAL VIGILANCE. From time to time, these words may convey various symbols and meanings. In the last analysis, however, they always come to focus on the concept of "ceaseless watching and constant readiness." JOUETT's motto is a first principle for ship's company. It defines our daily duty in the clearest possible terms. It also speaks to a past history, a purpose, and a price that must be paid by those who dare to display such words. In that respect, ETERNAL VIGILANCE becomes a terse but weighty summary of the JOUETT HERITAGE. ETERNAL VIGILANCE recalls past history and a tradition springing from the 19th century naval career of Rear Admiral James Edward JOUETT. In 49 years of service, Admiral IOUETT distinguished himself by dedication, daring, and decisiveness. These personal qualities are essential ingredients for "ceaseless watching and constant readiness." CG-29 is the third ship to bear his name. Each has executed missions worthy of his reputation. Indeed, each has added to his reputation. ETERNAL VIGILANCE reminds us of the purpose for a ship of the line. Upon commission- ing, every naval vessel becomes an instrument of our national objectives. This is true, whether engaged in the projection of sea power or the promotion of people-to-people diplomacy and missions of mercy. A sober responsibility falls upon each succeeding Command and Crew. No one can adequately fulfill this obligation without "ceaseless watching and constant readiness." ETERNAL VIGILANCE reflects the price required to uphold the IOUETT tradition and the national trust. IOUETT men must give beyond average professional expectations. They contin- ually strive to be first. This is not for the sheer glory of position or recognition. Rather, it is the only time-tested way to insure that our missions will be completed with competence and excellence. JOUETT men meet the challenge of disappointments, sudden changes, frustrations, failures, and sundry other obstacles with adaptability, determination, creativity, and initiative. When textbook solutions fail, they invent. When sources are lacking,.they improvise. They bear with long separation from loved ones and the comforts of life ashore to keep JOUETT "on the line." Motivated at times by duty alone, they turn to. We are proud of the JOUETT HERITAGE. It is a distinct and singular honor to carry on in the place of those before us. May the thoughtful consideration of our past, our purpose, and our price constantly stimulate in us the character necessary for - ETERNAL VIGILANCE!

Page 9 text:

lilhig , COMMANDING OFFICER CAPTAIN MICHAEL E. MAYS Captain Mays is a native of Pullman, Wash- ington. Following a year of study at Washington State University, he entered the United States Naval Academy, graduating in June 1963. Captain Mays has served in a variety of shore and sea billets since his commissioning. His ini- tial assignment was aboard USS ROBISON 1DDC-125 as the Main Propulsion Assistant. In June 1965, Captain Mays reported to the Naval Destroyer School in Newport, Rhode Island for Department Head training. Upon graduation in December 1965, he reported to USS FORREST SHERMAN 1DD 9315 as the Engineer Officer. During this assignment, Captain Mays was se- lected for postgraduate education. He attended the Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, California and in December 1968 was awarded a Master of Science Degree in Physical Oceanogra- - phy. A tour of duty at the National Security Agency followed as an Oceanographic Intelligence Analyst. In October 1971, Captain Mays returned to the West Coast as the Execu- tive Officer of the USS SCHENECTADY 1LST 11855. Between 1973 and 1976, he served on shore duty. He was assigned to the Naval Am hibious School Coronado for six months, and was also assigned to the staff? of Commander Amphibious Forces U.S. Pacific as the Assistant Force Operations Officer. In 1975, when the three surface Type Commanders consolidated to form the Naval Surface Force Pacific, Captain Mays became the Long-Range Sched- ules Officer. In the summer of 1976, Captain Mays entered the Armed Forces Staff College, Norfolk, Virginia, and graduated with Class 60 in January 1977. Since February 1977, Captain Mays has served continuously at sea. His duty station assignments have been: Flag Secretary to Commander Cruiser- Destroyer Group Three 11977-19785, Executive Officer USS HORNE 1CC1 305 11979-19805, Commanding Officer USS BUCHANAN 1DDG 145 11981-19835. Captain Mays' most recent assignment was as Assistant Chief of Staff for Okperations and Plans on the staff of Commander Cruiser-Destroyer Group T ree. Captain Mays' decorations include the Meritorious Service Medal, two Navy Commendation Medals with Combat V, Combat Action Ribbon, Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, Meritorious Unit Citation, various Viet- namese service and campaign medals and the Sea Service Ribbon with six bronze stars. Captain Mays is married to the former Marion Barbieri of Brooklyn, New York. They have four children: Katherine 1215, Barbara 1205, Michael 1185, and jennifer 1135 and reside in the San Carlos area of San Diego. 43711

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Jouett (CG 29) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 66

1987, pg 66

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